ingest

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ingest

(ĭn-jĕst′)
tr.v. in·gested, in·gesting, in·gests
To take into the body by the mouth for digestion or absorption.

in·gest′i·ble adj.
in·ges′tion n.
in·ges′tive adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
The "Global Ingestible Sensors Market Analysis & Trends - Industry Forecast to 2027" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
By challenging the idea of beauty and highlighting the notion that beauty comes from within, the video looks at how skin health starts on the inside, and when we feel beautiful from the inside it shows, creating an emotional connection to ingestible skincare.
- US-based biotechnology company Progenity, Inc has received results from three studies that represent potential breakthrough systems for diagnosing, treating, and monitoring digestive diseases through ingestible technologies, the company said.
JP: I continue to see advancements in drug delivery such as the combination of drugs and medical devices, ingestible sensors (digital pill) to help with greater medication adherence, and biodegradable sensors.
Ingestible technology has raised a variety of concerns among experts and ethicists since the Food and Drug Administration approved digital pills in 2017, from how physicians will use the wave of new data created by the technology to whether that data may be vulnerable to hackers.
The counterfeit products were essentially made of a starchy filler compound that is often used in pills, capsules, and other ingestible products, but it is important to note the composition may vary from package to package.
and France, men were far more open to the idea of ingestible skin care than women; 74% of men said the idea of taking a supplement for skin health or beauty was normal compared to 58% of women.
The platform's special sauce is a biosensor detection technology that fits into a smartphone, dubbed the "Noz." When a patient breathes into the Noz, an interior dongle detects ingestible nanoparticles of drugs and sends the information to a mobile phone.
Summary: TEHRAN (FNA)- MIT researchers have built an ingestible sensor equipped with genetically engineered bacteria that can diagnose bleeding in the stomach or other gastrointestinal problems.
THURSDAY, May 24, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- An ingestible micro-bio-electronic device (IMBED) could be used for in situ biomolecular detection based on environmentally resilient biosensor bacteria and luminescence readout electronics, according to a study published in the May 25 issue of Science.
Shaped like a transparent pill, the ingestible device contains a high-resolution infrared system that captures microscopic images of unusual tissue patterns in the stomach and intestine.
Researchers have in a breakthrough developed a new ingestible or inhalable antibody that can prevent allergic reactions and asthma in adults, a finding that could pave way for a far more effective allergy medicine.